from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To gauge (measure) incorrectly
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. gauge something incorrectly or improperly
For a 17-year-old to badly misgauge his ability to handle road conditions is not the kind of seriously condemnatory behavior that the Legislature envisioned when it defined
For a 17-year-old to badly misgauge his ability to handle road conditions is not the kind of seriously condemnatory behavior that the Legislature envisioned when it defined "criminal negligence," even though the consequences here were fatal.
Animals with elongated (“stilts”) or shortened legs (“stumps”) take larger or shorter strides, respectively, and concomitantly misgauge travel distance.
Now, I have to tell you, I did misgauge that because a majority of the Republican senators now sitting in the Senate voted for a similar stimulus when Ronald Reagan was President in 1983, and voted 28 times for regular supplemental appropriations like this.
"New research out of Stanford University suggests when we misgauge our friends' negative feelings, we feel worse about ourselves."
Tech, more than any industry, punishes companies that fall behind the curve, misgauge trends, fail to execute.